Requires Google Chrome Launch the Midi Editor & Player Help   Contact us   Terms of use is the only complete Online Midi Editor & Player.

Hear what it can do:

Complete Control: View and edit the exact Pitch, Velocity, and Duration of every Midi Event. No other online program allows you to do that. Unlimited Tracks: Each Track can be assigned to a different Instrument and Midi Channel. Midi Player: You may start playing at any position in the song, and Solo and Mute any Tracks. The event list will scroll to show the next event that will be played.
Easy Note Entry: Notes are added by clicking keys on a virtual synth keyboard. The Step By setting selects the default time distance between notes. Copy Range: Select the Start and End of a Range of notes, and click Copy Range to copy those notes to the same Track, or to any other Track. Edit Range: You may Delete, Transpose, Insert Blank Space, Change Durations, or Change Velocities for the notes in the selected time Range.
Split or Double the Tempo: You may match the Tempo of any Drum Sample, without altering the pitch. For example, if your Midi File is 240 bps, splitting the Tempo will cause all Durations to be split in half, so the Tempo will become 120 bps. Download Midi File: After you create a new Midi File, or edit an existing Midi File, you may Download the Midi File to your computer. Patterns: This unique feature is described in detail below.

The Patterns feature will change the way that you create music.
Imagine entering just two notes, and your entire bass track is created.
And then enter three more notes, and your rhythm guitar track is done.
Patterns are used to create new notes for your entire song (or a time range), which have the same relative position with the chords and keys that you enter. This is exemplified below.
Here are the chord and key changes for Giant Steps by John Coltrane:

Chords BM7  D7GM7 Bb7EbM7    Am7 D7GM7 Bb7EbM7 F#7BM7    
KeysB    G    EbG    Eb     B
PatternB D# D F#G B Bb DEb G Ab BbA C D F#G B Bb DEb G F# A#B D# E F#
If a Pattern of notes was entered as C E F G (relative to the key of C), then the Pattern shown above would be rendered. The four notes are treated as their relative position of 1 3 4 5. This is different than simply transposing, which would cause the Am7 chord to be rendered as A C# instead of A C
This example would be created from the following pattern: C E G A

PatternC E G AE G# B CA C E F#F A C DF# A# C# DG B D E
You will notice that the root, 3rd, and 5th will always match the Chord; but the 6th (which is A in the key of C) is affected by the Key.

The Help Page contains a complete description of all the Midi Editor's features.